The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on February 23, 1915 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 23, 1915

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 23, 1915
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

THE ioLA DAILY REGISTER, MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 22,1915. mi NO MONir FOR CENSUS JLKOISLATURE IS illESITATIXO IN ; JMA^TTER OF AX APPKOI'KIATIOX. iFort LaviH Have H«<'n Knuc(«>d Tims Far, Cudtlntr at 'Avertiife of Karb. (Special to tlie Register.) i Topeka, Feb. 23.-r-lieglslation, from •the net results of t)ie present session, is an expensive luxury. U-makes the i.plea that" was madW for a bill to ;Change a man's li^me, because the ^man could not affdrd to pay the ex- ^penses of the district court action to '<)btain tlie sam6 result, sound a littlf iblt i^nreasonable. ..A I For the 4it laws that have been en- iaCte^ so far this Session have cost , ilbe people of Kansiis an average of to $1,500 each, ;to say nothing of tlMS work at the stsite printing piant - and tile additional i,#p In the offiLe of jthei secretary of stafcp, etc., that is not .jncluded in the legislative expenses, f Forty laws have been enacted, not one of which does the whole people , iny good—or harm,' The only meas- , )ure of stat^ride iimportance is the bulk sales'Bm, and- it does not elfect . the average man to: any extent. But ihe legislature has? expended a total bf more than $5S ,oi »0 m making the forty laws, besides tihe additional help jn several departments necessary be' feausd of the sesslon|'One.of the laws ^hanged a man 's na(me. Others with ihe same object are pending. It would %iinly cost |2.n at the Joutside to secure the desired result in the district court. U has, actually cost about 11,500 to ^Bve it done by th«j egisiatuVe. GERMAN- Wi^R ZONE ESTABUSHED ABO ^TT THE BRmSH ISLES. The member of th^ house who, two years ago in urging the creation of a board of educational adminisiratlon because, he said, the;Jpc;isliUiire could ^epen|d upon its recipmmpndations, is ^.hc man tiiis year ;who Is opposing nio.st strongly the recommendations of fh.it very i)onrd. Is A. At. Keene _iOf Fort Scott, cliain^an of tlio ho>is> H ,,iys and means comiiiltino. .'I'ho.se jn- tVrestcrt ill t'le stattj educational Jn- ftitiiii'.ii^ ha^c b<Hin iic'illing nttfutlon U' ti'i K 'coii.'s of thosliouip two yi'ars When Mr. Kecn4 put lilmself on ,r".-'oi (l u . t';c slate tipard for the rea- ^inns given. .•; The ffjte of the sixtli docennial cen- •jii - ''>f t: e state of ^Kansas is still i^iiiLiirirri in the balaiu-e, the house rnd means comiiiittpo not having »o !:<:, recommended,iin appropriation 'c -liifve'aie of the \v^rk of compiling tie returns. All the lireliminary work Mas been done, the county assessors Have been furnished ;with blanks and xi'it Aionday they ,wjll 'begin thfeir work all over the'staic. But the fis- iires will be of little'vaUie after they nre Fecured if the legislature fail^ to m^ke an appropriatipn sufficient! to take, care of- the comjjilation. Oppbsi- tlon toithe compilation is based upon the ground that it isaiot of i-ufficient value to the state. ; ; According to'Samu^J [T. Howe, chair man of the state tax: commission, a state qaniiot know tocj much about itself; The state board ;of heaUh also i.- much interested in the census.. .T. C. Mohler, secretary of'the state board agriculture, in wtjpse deiiartnient tbe work is done,-declares it will relieve his department if the appropria- t&n Is not made. \ '.The first state census was taken in I1S68; In 1875 the first regular decennial census was takenj. and sincp tlieu every ten years, thus ilterna,ting with the federal census, the;,state has taken Us own roll of its citizens. Witliin the jiext'few days the wiiys and means committee will decide ,upon its action With reference to thet' census this year. ,}! wire WoRK^n XatiirallrBcMiondent? —A prominent writer teo claims. Women are constituted :with a (Jelicate organism and in nine c&sesi out of ten rijental depression may, be attributed to an jabnorttial condition of the sys- tpm, which (Expresses jiitsejf in nervousness, sleeplessness, backache, head aches, causing constant^ misery and as a; result, despftndency. Lydia E. Plnk- Ttam'a IVegetable Compiounc, a simple remedy made from rootp atja .herbs. Is the one great remedy ifor this condition. It goes to the rmjt of the trou- bje and overcjames desijond Micy. AnnoiiDcemllint. i—I desire tlo announce that I am a njndldate for the nomination of Com- rfjissloner of Finance cif lola, subject to the will of the voters;at the primary y^arch 9th, 1915. GEORGU FREEMA^X. The .-^liadcd portion of this map tack German submarines, even w)ien jhows the waters about the Hi'ltisli i the officers of the submarines arc l.Mlos and in the English Channel and|boardlng them to Icarn their identity the North Sea in which, if the Go;- there will be no lime for investigation man declarations arc to be taken iit at sea. Therefore, a ship with an Am- their face value, it will lie dangerous ierican flag may be attacked. He says: !or any American unerchant ship, un- *• The safety ofi neutral ship- convoyed by American battleships, or [ping in the war zone around the Brit- Uie merchant ships of any other neu-|ish Isles is seriously threatened. There iral nation, to sail. Count Bei-nstorff, German ambassa- is also an increased danger resulting from mines, as these will belaid in the •\or to the United States; has stated . war zone to a great extent. Accord- that since British merchant ships havojingly neutral ships are most urgently been directed to carry guns and to at- warned against entering that area. while the course around Scotland will be safe. "Germany has been compelled to resort to this kind of warfare by the murderous ways of British naval warfare, which aims at the destruction of legitimate neutral trade and at the starvation of the German people. Germany will be obliged to adhere to the announced principles until England submits to the recognized rules of war fare, established by the Declaration of Paris and London, or until she is compelled to do so by the neutral powers.' TRAVELS IX A DREAJI. ('. 1{. Horn, Winnipeg Contractor, Awiikes in Olatlie, Kas. MEN FROM EVELYN MISSING Olatlie, Kas., Feb. 22.—Cecil R. Horn 26 years old, a contractor of Winnipeg, Canada, was found here suffering from that strange disease, aphasia,' that causes the mind to become a ^ blank, although the body continues to fternian act much the same as if guided by a! normal intellect. ' j .' On Tuesday morning. February 10, • Horn went to the. Railway station at 1 Minneapolis;'Minn), in the company of, his mother-in-law to take a train for; ner!in,.F^22 (wireless to Sny- ^Vmnlpeg, in response to a telegram villel -.i >-cording to advices received announcing that his^wife was about to ,,t;re. Captain Smith of the American become a mother. The gates were not steamei/Evelvn las inform open ,so he, sat down on a bench to I'AKT OF TRKW UEPOKTED tAM». EI» HAVE XOT BEEX FOUM). AiidioritieK Klume British .Naval Officer, Wlio Came an Board, lor the Accident—A Spanish - Xtokcr IHed. informed the Ger- he, sat down on a bench to man-w^ithorities -that his ship came to await,i>«:train and fell asleep. When grjef through the advice of a British he awakened, he says, he was walking naval boarding officer, who instructed the streets ofjKansas City. The axv;ak- him to follow th^ course on which he enmg came dbout 10 o'clock last Fri-',tru^k the mines instead of the north day morning. . ^ ,. . , : eriy course as laid down in the Ger- Thon Horn's mind slipped again, he ,na„ instructions, said, and he awakened just as he was 1 T,, j. , , . . •, walking into a hotel in Olathe FridaV • „ disaster occurred at 4 o'clock evening after; having traversed the en- ^^i'^^y^ morning and the Evelya sank tire (listnnnn frnm Kanaae Pifv nn fruit Seven hourS later. Captain Smith, a , and i "i"drenc'h^ng^?In ' Thi^ °v^s°^t ^'X^"^ r^''°t r'J'^^T''. ^^'"^^'^ nightfall and he asked to be directed . rnwboat until Saturday afternoon, to ,t church, the Rev. J. O. Harvey. I -V^^^^^f .^/S''^"' tli who immediately sent a telegrjam to Mrs. Horn at "^Vinnipeg. Mrs.] Horn was also notified that Horn was without his grips and without funds. She telegraphed funds tonight and the min Ister will conduct Horn as far as the Hnlon station in Kansas City and put hliii on the first train for home. Horn was examined today by Dr. C. W. .lones, who pronounced his case one o.'apha.sia. row boat died meanwhile from exposure. The other men In the boat are all recovering. They are now at the : Sailors' Home in Brenierhaven. 1 The mate and the remainder of the ' Kveiyn's crew are understood to have landed in Holland. The Hague (via Ixmtlon), Feb. 22.— I.if)ulries of tlif coast buard stations in .Vorth Hnlland have brought'the rc- jily that nothing - has been seen or heard of that part of the crew of the American steamer Evelyn who were ATTENTIO.N FARMERS—L A R G E i reported to have ' proceeded tor Hol- building to move: good condition; no • land after the steamer was blown up. plaster; easily wrecked. Cost $1500; 'Avery dense fog prevailed throughout price, $175 cash. Some snap. Address; yesterday ^uid today along *e coast. the constant work of military engineers on inundation works have increased the uneasiness of the people. The newspapers generally refrain from commenting on the situation. BRITISH SEA FLAX BROADENS. I'reniici- ANtmiHi Says Retaliatory Scheme Will Be Bicirtj- Than Was Expected. lx)ndon, Feb. 22.—Almost coincident with the unofficial reports that Austria propose? to foUow^ the example of her ally by making war on merchant ships in the Adriatic came the announcement by Premier Asquith in the British House of Commons today that the much discussed retaliatory plan of Great Britain, though still tent ative, was much broader in scope rtian had been previously suggested; in that it was a matter for the consideration of all the Alies and that a joint note concerning it might be expected from the Allies. The Btat^ent likewise was made in the HouBfe of Commons that tjie British government might deem ft neces- been E, care Register. Sale of Blaivkets W ;:?4r4esday, THtarsdoy, Friday a rid Saturday The Dutch marine department is al; so without information concerning the • niisina men of the Evelyn's crew, i The Hague, Feb. 22 (via London, Feb. 23, 3:05 a. m..l.—Up to midnight the thirteen missing men from the American steamer Evelyn's-crew had not been reported fro many point in Holland. TENSE FEELING IN HOLLAND. ^1 $L75 Blanketsan tan,. I'i jfray and whitf, price S1.35 Blankets in tan and gray, sale price 98e Bitter Resenttaient Owlnp to Germany's Action In Not Replying. The Hague, Netherlands, Feb. 22 (via,London). —A trnse nndercurrent lof feeling has been running through ' aU clasees In Holland for the last two j or three days. This is attributed to j public con^'firn owing to ' Germany's taction in not rejilying to the Dutch i note of protest concerning the North j Sea v.ar zone and nervousness as 10 what might result rrpm the German ' block.ide and submarine activity, jwhic'i possibly might produce an un• toward incident at any monient. j A'lthoueh vessels belonging to other ' ncutrnl states have sMffered, Dutch j .=hips up to the present have escaped jd.':mai;o, iut many Sframen-are demand 1 ins incr ->R !>od wages ow.'ng to the risks ! Some of the men decline to sail and ihavo Ifjft t'leir ships, especially those I bouml for England. Numbers of pas- sen.?ers for the Dutch East Indies have decided to paes through Germany Jtn Genoa, in order to take ship there. 1 Even the Dutch flshlns boats, by goVerr.m>:ntal order, are to be painted In the notional colors, while their j crews have been advised to carry with I t'leni evidences of their nationality . i The continued movement o^ troops J toward the various frontier! points and ton up to the present has not classed as contraband. The day passed without news of any additional merchant ship, belliger eht or neutral having fallen a victim to a German submarine, .but three small British craft are missing and fears are expressed as to their fate. Amsterdam reports two German submarines are overdue at their base, Cruxliaven, but whether they have been sunk Is not known. Traffic In th North Sea remains somewhat disorganized and Dutch and Scandinavian sallora are showing a reluctance to go to sea, owing to the menace of both submarines and mines. Reports tfom Copenhagen that traffic between Sweden and England has been discontinued temporarily are not officially confirmed. About Ravens. Many storiea are told about the raven, a bird which really ueema to have reasoiitng powers. One story re lat«a how a raven got a young bare fdr dinuer. It pounced upon the little animai. '^'ut the mother hare drove it away. Then the raven slowly retreated, pretending to be afraid, until it decoyed the hare a cohsiderah'a dia- te ice; whereupon U rose in th'j air, flew back swiftly and bore away the young hare. A similar plan wa« .idopt ed by. some ravens that wished to steal food from a dog. They teased him until he grew so angry that he chiiBed them, and then the artful birds turned sharply around, easily reached the dish before him, and carried oS the'choicer bits in triumph. As to tba raven's power of speech, the Impfos- sion is that it can talk if It will, but ft is not loquacious, and does not like to show off like a parrot. But when "- .Joes speak. It is very apt to use Its v .ord3 more appropriately than a parrot does. IDLENESS UDIIIM TO GRIME JAMES II AK.MO.NN LOVED FUN BUT SHUNNED THOUGHT OF WORK. You Can Enjoy Ufe E«t iriiatyra waat ud not be troubled withiadwMtioo if you wiU take a Dj^pepsla >« Tablet i l)9rii»746o«boi.' . •wrrisll's Drug Store. Clalntfi Now That Older HeadH Planned Rolibery/of tlie Yates Center ExrhauKe. Bank. James Harmon, the 2C»-year-old Neodesha boy who took part in the robber^- of the Exchange bank at Yates Center, now claims that the robbery was planned by an older man. Harmon has retained A. H. Ward, a Neb- desha attorney, to defend him. The Neodesha Sun says he told the following story of how he came to be mixed up in the affair: "He and Harry Milton were down towards Durand where they and a man he does not know, an older man, planned the robbery. The older man insisted that they do the work Ijecause he was known in town. Milton, to nerve himself, drank a full pint of whiskey, but Harmon, who does not drink, did not take any. They walked into the bank during the noon hour unmasked. Milton, who had the only revolver among them, held up the cashier and locked him in the vault. They then took all the money in sight. The silver, about $1-50, they either dropped or gave to the other fellow. He did not say. The crowd was right after them. Milton threw the revolver away and they soon surrendered. All the other money, nearly 14,000, was found on the boys. •'The cashier of the bank corroborated Harmon's story so far as what occurred in the bank. Harmon did not. show any revolver or make any threats. "Harmon's reputation here is no different from that of many other younx boys. He IJked to have a good time and t'ated work. He often boasted that his father would give him i)lenty of money and he did not have to work. He was something of a romancer, also, and the seamy side of life aiipealed to him." (ARE OF THE EVES. Health as Well HH Beauty Demands That Eyes Get Attentoin. The woman who takes care of herself should give as much attention to her eyes as she does to her skin or to her hair. In the first place after driving or being iil the dust of the city or country she should wash or bathe her eyes with tepid water. This removes tlie irritating dust or small particles, .^fter- reading or before going to bed she should bathe the eyes with salt water or tepid water to which is added a pinch of salt, and using an eye cup, will be surprised at the difference in the sparkle of the eyes, if inflamed they should be bathed several times a day. The dull, sunken eyes, the hollow circles and the sallow complexion of many womeu, is due, liowever, to complaints and diseases peculiar to women. The best thing I know tor this is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, because it is a temperance tonic, being made of roots and herbs with pure glycerine. It establishes regularity, heals inflammation and banishes pain. Dr. Pierce publishes the ingredients on the wrapper so it is not a secret and I have seen many women cured by it and not only that, but the dull sunken eyes, the sunken cheeks and bust, liave taken on a sparkle and healthful appearance. Thousands of women have testified to having been cured of womanly diseases by this Prescription. It speedily causes all womanly troubles to disappear—compels the organs to properly perform, their natural functions, corrects displacements, overcomes irregularities, removes pain and misery at certain times and brings back health and strength to nervous, irritable and exhausted women. It banishes pain, headache,, backache, low spirits; hot flashes, dragging-down sensations, worry and sleeplessness surely and without loss of time. Kpep the bowels healthy ,by using Dr. Pierce's Pellets. They don't gripe. —Adv. Service at Epltivopal Church Tonfirlil. .\rchdeacon Creighton Spencer arrived here this afternoon and at 7:30 this evening he will hold a I^jnten service and celebrate holy communion at St. Timothy's Episcopal church, it is hoped that all communicants, will attend. NEGLECTED KIDNEY TRDDBIE "SERIDDS SICKNESS A year and a half ago I was taken with a severe attack of kidney trouble that pained me to such an extent tliat morphine had to bel given me. Was attended by a doctor who pr9- nounced it as stondn the bladder a^d prescribed Lithia Water. I took Lithia Water and Tablets for some time and received no relief from them. I stop«^ ped taking Inedicines for some time, later having some Swamp-Root in the house I decided to try it and felt much relieved. While taking the second bottle commenced to pass gravel until I had passed in all at least a lialf dozen or more and have not suffered the slightest since—and in all have taken one bottle and a half and rfeel very grateful to Swamp-Root. Yours very truly, H. W. SPINKS, , Camp Hill, Ala. Personally appeared before me this 16vh day of August, 1909, H. W. Spinks who subscribed therabove statement and made oath that: the same is true in substance and in-fact. I A. B. LEE, Ex. of Justice of Peace. — We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons— New Spring Suits New Spring Coats New Spring Dresses New Spring Waists New Spring Millinery Arriving Daily at the NEW YORK STORE The Style Shop Rev. James M. Darnell, "The Marrying Parson," and Doris Vaughn Darnell, His Former Wife. Rev. James Morrison Darnell, the voung liriitarian minister, who has been Called the "marrying parson," is under arrest in Chicago under the Mann White Slave Act. Ruth Soper, fathci-hood of whose yix-months-old son Darnell has admitted, was named in the warrant. Darnell was charged with transporting her from Owatonna, Minn., to Chicago and fr.om Cliicago to Kenosha. Wis., on Nov 20, 1914, for immoral purposes. In January the church trustees lic- cnim; siisiiicious of Durnell's past life. An investigation resulted iu his de- BO.MBS DROI'l'ED IN CALAIS. Vlw Civilluus at French I'ort Killed by Project ill's from /enpelln. Paris, via London, Feb. 22.—A Zop- pelin airship bombarded Calais this morning, according to an official state ment'issued tonight. It droi)ped projectiles which killed five pi.-rsons, all civilians, and caused some uniniiiort- ant material damage. l)arture trom Kenosha at 3 o'clock one morning, after resigning. He went direct to the home of Dpris Vaughn Dar- nnll, where he insisted he had never been married to any other woman. The child wife for several days held her confidence in Darnell, but when Ethel i^purgeon "Darnell" of Avon, 111., siiowed a marriage certificate and then divorce papers which had got her freedom from Darnell, Doris Vaughn Darnell obtained a divorce. Darnell immediately met Ruth So- lior and they tried in .N'orth Dakota ard .Minnesota to obtain a marriage li'.-in.se but failed. .-\ dlspatcl) to tiio Havas Agency Iroiu Cuhii.s s-ays that a German dlrl- idrsiiip dropped a number pt hoiiib.s toilay, whlpti did slight damage lo the St. Onier. Hazebrouck & Dunkirk railroad line in the vicinity of the railroad station at Fontlnettes. Train service over the line was Im- nii'diately re-establi^lied. Two incen- (liiiry bombs damaged several dwellings in the village. Letter to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. Prove What Swainp^Root Will Do for Yoii, Send ten cents to iDr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., ^for a safple size bottle. It win convinc^ anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information, telling about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention the lola Daily Register. Regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles for aale at ail drug stores. Brotherhood 0! American YEOMEN DesMoines. Iowa DesMoines. Io\ya Membership 210,000 Reserve Fund $2,750,000 Issues ('ertiiicatos I'aying, less Kxpectancy Deduction Assets $3,250,000 Claims Paid $11,500,000 Cash at death -$1000 'J2000 |3000 Cash for Loss of Eye 2.^>ii r .OO 750 Cash for Loss of Hand '^'i'^ 500 T.'iO Cash for Loss of Foot 200 .100 7.50 Oash for Broken Arm lOo 200 , 300 Cash for Broken Leg - - 200 300 Cash for Total Disabiiitv _ .".00 1000 1500 , Old Age Disability yearly after TO for ten years UMI 200 300 DO NOT HAVE TO DIE TO SECURE BENEFITS Insures Men and Women from 18 to 45 Years Old. 1 • • . , ';. Join the Yeomen now and get your name on the charter list. The charter will close February S.'Jth. The Yeomen Reserve^ guarantees permanency and future low coat. Policies Incontestable. Have it explained now. See M. L. GAtCHET, Dist. Mgr. Plionc 294 9Ji .\. Jeflferson .Ave. lola, Kaas. Meeting Nights In lola 2nd and 4th Thursday Nights at K. of P. HalL

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page